Newspaper Page Text
THOS. J. ADAMS, ..... EDITOR
THURSDAY, AUG. 24,1893.
Last year's cotton crop recaived
np to date, is 6,546,784 bales. '
Beginning Saturday last, Con
gress is now holding night sessions.
The latest announcement is that
Cleveland.favors silver-in spoons.
Yellow fever, a few cases, at
Brunswick, Ga., and Tampa, Fla.
Bad feeling exists between Italy
and Franco, and there are rumors
Caterpillars are reported in the
cotton in some sections of the
State banks (ian be made as safe
as national banks; why not, then,
have State banks.
The biggest scheme of the Popu
list party is for the government to
ruin the railroads.
The Ohio gubernatorial cam
paign is in full blast, and vice
President Stevenson will assist in
making speeches. '
Civil waris going on in Mexico.
Serious fights have taken place in
Satillo. Many persons on either
side were killed.
\ Gold to the amount of 796,000 lbs.
was withdrawn from the Bank of,
England on Friday last for ship
ment to the United States.
A bill will be introduced into
Congress next week by Congress
, man Shell to deepen the Congaree
river below Columbia, so that good
sized boats might come up to the
city. This should have been done
years and years ago.
The Presbyterians have deter
mined to open a college in Green
ville for the education of young
ladies. The name "Chicora Col
lege" was adopted for the new in
stitution. Prof. J. F. McKinnon,
of Aiken has been elected presi
About five thousand unemployed
working men indulged in a riotous
demonstration on the streets of
New York on Thursday last. After
they had smashed a number of
plate glass windows and wrecked a
hall they were scattered by the
day by '' President J. B. ' ?)yer, of
'Augusta, Ga., from Liverpool, an
?nbnnced the putting of ? line .of
.steamers between Port Royal and
Liverpool by September 15th.
This means direct shipment and
better prices for cotton.
Prof. Newman, of Clemson Col
lege suggested that the people of all
the counties in the State be in
vited to assist, by contribution, in
raising a monument to John C.t
Calhoun. He further suggests that
the monument shall cost $10,000
and be erected near Clemson Col
lege, at the home of the. distin
A parliament of religions will
meet at Chicago on Sept. 11th, and
remain in session until the 27th of
that month. ^Representatives of
various sects from every part of
the world will be present, and it
will be an interesting sight to see
Christians, Buddhists, Theists,
Mussulmans, Parsees, Jews, etc.,
assembled for the discussion of re
It was said some time ago that
the Sherman law was the cause of I
^-^Sold being sent out of the country,
but now it is' coming back from
Europe at a rapid rate and the
Sherman law still unrepealed. The
truth is that the Sherman.law had
nothing todo with its going out
or its coming back, and it simply
went and came according to the
laws of trade, supply and demand.
The watchword of Democracy
ought to be "Stand on the plat
form." Mr. Cleveland may have
good and sufficient reasons for sit
ting down on silver, but the party j
has not, and we do not think Mr.
Cleveland has. A large majority
of the people of the United States
desire the frpe coinage of silver.
Hearken to the votce of the people.
If we do not, they will raise thun
A prisoner in the county jail at
Birmingham, Ala., was certainly
ingenious. He improvised a still
and made whiskey for himself and
fellow prisons. The still was made
with a bucket in which were a
piece, of glass pipe as a worm,
three"!in boxes as beer tubs, and
a spittoon as a furnace. Mc Jasses,
apples, and the like furnished the
raw material for making the rums.
They broke up his distillery, but
we think he ought to have been
allowed to keep it,. or else been;
turned out and put at the head of |
Mr. Cartledge, one of the dis
pensers in Columbia, has been
turned out of the church because
he has accepted the position and
sells whiskey as a beverage. .
The exports of specie from the
port of New York last-' week were
$264,000, all silver. Of this amount
$255,0?awent to Europe and $9,000
to South America. The imports
-of- specie at the same port- for the
same time were $11,253,000, of
which $11,249,760 were gold and
Govern?r. Tillman is now in
Chicago visiting the great Fair.
He was accorded a public reception
and made the following little
speech which pleased the
Chicagoans immensely : x
"Crossing a thousand miles of
this grand country of ours, from'
the South Atlantic to the Northern
Lakes, one must feel that we have
a.grand covntry, grandin its size,
grand in everything ; and it makes
anybody, let him come from where
he may in the United States, feel
proud to say, I am an American.
I do not hesitate to say, without
flattering you in the least, that
God appears to : have picked this
spot to be in the future th? bub of
North ^America, the cen're of
thought, ; wealth, progression,
pluck,'*and energy, and I make the
prediction to-day that in less than
two years you will have more peo
ple in Chicago than any city on
the American continent, if not in
Tbis Is Liberal.
"CHARLESTON, S. C., Aug. 20.
Receiver * Chamberlain, of the
South Carolina railroad, has made
arrangements to give a large num
ber of the roads employees a free
trip to the World's Fail. The
coaches will be run from this city
through to Chicago, starting from
Charleston on the first of Septem
Two Notable Speeches.
Bland, of Missouri, in the House,
and Vest, of the same State, in the
Senate, have made the best
speeches up to date in favor of
free coinage. We publish below au
extract from Mr. Vest's speech :
He said that it was high time
for the people of the United States
to know whether politics were a
juggle or fraud, or whether the
solemn declarations of parties were
worthy the eonfidence of a free
people. Talking of the Sherman
act Senator Vest spoke of it as a
houseless and homeless legislative
dog, with no one even to give it a
bone, and without being able to
find a kennel in which to hide its
dish?nored'head, ? And neverthe
less'people would voto, against re
peal ?' without a- guarantee, as'
solemn as the great necessity of
the people thal silver shall exist
in the United States as a money
metal. He had been known as the
firm and unshrinking friend of the
Presedent of the United States,
and has in all his campaign
speeches in Missouri declared Mr.
Cleveland to be a bimetallist him
self, and that they only disagreed
in reference to the ratio. He had
the right to make that statement,
because Mr. Cleveland accepted
the nomination on a platform ?
?which pledged the Democratic ,
party to bimetallism. It had been
as well known that the Democratic ,
party stood on the doctrine of
bi-metallism as that it had met in
Chicago and nominated Grover
Cleveland for the Presidency. He
did not undertake to say now that
the -President was opposed to
bimetallism' or that he would hot
give his executive * sanction to
a measure to coin silver at a
commercial ratio with: gold: but
he did undertake to say that the
President's message was most sig
nificant for.what, it failed to say.
Senator Vest went on to argue
against the. idea that the over
production o?-silver, in relation to
gold, justified the demonetization
of the the white metal, and he
quoted the tables of gold and sil
ver pro and con without the i
slightest doubt of his argument. ,
He undertook to say, with the
greatest respect for the President, ?
and without the slightest drought ,
of his honesty of purpose, that when \
he wished (in that great state) to
say one word iu. respect to
bimetallism, he certainly meant ;
that a consideration of the question ,
of the free coinage of silver, at
any ratio was so impracticable .
it did not need executive notice.
Senator Vest spoke three hours,
in the course of which he was j
frequently interrupted with ques
tions .from his colleagues. To a ,
questions from Senator Palmer
Senator Vest replied that he was 1
willing to have the Sherman act 1
repealed, but not willing to have <
its ?epeal made a stalking horse ]
In reply to a question by Sena
tor Platt, Senator Vest said he did 1
not know what the President ]
would do. He know that the Presi- i
dent sent a message t J Congress in
which he did not say one word
about bimetallism, and he took it
for granted that if the- President <
had any . idea of sustaining
bimetallism, he should have said ,
something about it. In conclusion (
Senator Vest repelled the jdea of
there heing a necessity for interna
tion?l agreement on the subject of ]
silver. ' J
BULLETS AND BUCKSHOT,
Judge Lynch Holds Court In
GREENWOOD, August 21.-This
morning, while Mr. William Mun
day, a respectable citizen of this
community, was in town, a
vagabond negro named Jake Davis
assaulted Mrs. Munday, who is
fifty-five years old, and would have
accompliehed his fiendish purpose
but for the attack of a fierce yard
dog, which frightened him away,
leaving his victim considerably
A posse of cool yet determined
men, both white and black, were
soon scouring the country for him,
and caught him at Ninety-Six this
evening about 4 o'clock. He was
immediately carried before Mrs.
Munday, who readily and without
a shadow of a doubt identified
him. Several colored women on
the place testified to his presence
there about the time the assault
There being no doubt of his
guilt, he was quietly led to an
open field near the house, bound
to the trunk of a tree and shot to
During the time preparations
were being made for his execution
and up to the very time of it the
negro displayed a stolid indif*
ference to his surroundings. When
The State correspondent arrived
on the scene he was .standing with
his back to the tree, facing one
hundred guns in the hands of as
many determined men. On being
approached, he spoke in a clear
strong voice ; not a tremor was
noticeable, nor was fear on his
Countenance. There was no
mockery or taunting on the part
of the crowd. The opportunity
was offered Davis to pray, but he
A more orderly execution could
not have taken place in a well
drilled army. The men with the
guns, some negroes among them,
formed a line fifteen paces in front
of the doomed man, and at the
word "Fire!" a simultaneous
volley of bullets and buckshot
went whizzing through his body.
He died without a struggle ; only
a slight shrug of his shoulders was
noticeable after the smoke had
After the execution the crowd
turned away and dispersed to their
homes; without any boisterous
display't only a few of the more
curious lingered around the scene.
Too much praise cannot be
given to tine colored people,
who manifested such an intense
desire to have the wretch caught
and punished. - Si
The same negro committed an
assault on a white woman in this
community a few years ago, but
as her character was questionable
he was allowed to go unpunished.
Tillman Talks at Chicago.
OHICAGO, III., Aug. 19.-Two
receptions were held in the rooms
of the national committee in the
administration building at the
world's fair yesterday. Governor
Tillman, of South Carolina, who
accompanied the Augusta exposi
tion delegation, was recognized
officially by the commission. He
was introduced by State Com
missioner Roach and presented by
Vice President Penn and was
greeted with applause. Govornor
Tillman congratulated the com
mission and officers upon the
grandeur of the exhibits and
regretted South Carolina's absence.
"Crossing a thousand miles of
this grand country of ours from
the South Atlantic to the Northern
lakes one must feel that we have
a grand country in its size, grand
in everything and it makes any
body, let him come from where he
may in the United States, feel
proud to say' I am an American.
I do not hesitate to say without
flattering you in the least that
God appears to have picked this
Bp^t to be in the future, the hub of
North America, they center of
thought, wealth, progress, pluck
and energy, and I make the
prediction today that in less than
twenty years you will have more
people in Chicago than in any city
on the American continent, if not
in the world." In closing Governor
Tillman expressed his confidence
that great good would grow out
of the fair.
There had gathered in the room
while Governor ' Tillman was
speaking a very large delegation
from the Augusta exposition, in?
eluding fully jpeventy-f?vo re*
preventative ladies and gentlemen
from Augusta, and it was probably
i novel scene to have BO many
ladies gathered in this room during
i sitting of tho body.
A large majority of tho people
of the United States- proba My
uiekthird of the republicans, two-!
ihird.s of tjie democrats om-;uilf
prohibition/sis and urarjy nil of
;he peoples' party-desire the free
coinage of silver "at the present
ratio, sixteen to one. And the will
of the people should prevail.
We have hesitated about it, fear
ing that the free coinage of silver
would raise gold at a premium
and thus contract the currency,!
already meagre. But first, this is'
not certain. Two currencies of
unequal value, when the difference
is not great, do circulate together
when both are needed for the pur
poses of money. Perhaps there is.
not surplus silver enough at
liberty to supply the demands of
our currency. And< secondly, silver
by the instincts of humanity and
tho plans of the Creator is as
much money as gold; and those
who oppose the free coinage of
slvor do not propose any other
plan for restoring it to its proper
?place. And, thirdly, the danger of
obstinately opposing the wishes
of the great majority of our
citizens is greater than the risk of
yielding to them. If the principle
of the free coinage of silver is con
ceded, we can tbeu all discuss the
best means of accomplishing it
without injury to our commerce
The Dollar of Our Daddies.
Detroit Free Press.
The silver dollar, which is again
a disturbing element in the
financial prosperity of the country,
seems to have had a lot of trouble
in its days and generation, and it
is now getting back at the United
States treasury with alarming
persistency. Some of the facts
concerning it are of immediate
mterest and will bear summing
up. Here is the chronological his
tory of the silver dollor;
Authorized to be coined, Act of
April 2, 1792; weight, 416 grains;
Weightchf.uged, Act of January
18.1836, to 4l3? grains.
Fineness changed, Act of Jan
uary 18, 1S37, to 900.
Coinage discontinued, Act of
Total amount coined to February
12.1837, $8,031,238. .
Coinage reauthorized. Act
Februcry 28, 1873.
Amount coined from August 1,
1878, to December 13, 1887, $283,
295,357,- (including $1,837 re
Total amount coiued to D?cern
er 31, 1889, $357, 969,239.
The first silver dollar was put in
circulation in 1794.
"It was a crude design," says
a historian. -"On the obverse, or
faco of the coin, was imprinted the
head of a young lady facing to tne
right : Her hair was flowing to
such an extent that she Jooke^la.8
if taken in a gale of wind."
In 1796'Congress stepped in to
the aid of the typical..damsel and
tied her hair up with a bit of
The fifteen stars were after thi?
reduced to the original thirteen in
recognition of the number of
In 1836 the design was again
changed, and the silver dollar
bore the full figure of a neatly
dressed woman in a flowing gar
ment. The designer forgot, how
ever, to put in the thirteen stars
and the coin was soon cailed in.
Any person now in possession of
one of those dollars has a valuable
The new design had the lady
surrounded by the stars. It was
an improvement on its predecessor
but the air of the female figure
was defiant and stiff.
The dollar of 1838 was the first
artistic piece of silver coined by
the United States mint.
On April 22, 1864, thc fi^t dol
lar having the legend, . "In God
we trust," was coined.
In 1873 the era of the trade
dollar of 900 fineness began. That
troublesome dollar ran its erratic
course in just five years.
In 1878 the liberty doHar made
its appearance. Miss Anna W.
Williams, a teacher in the Girls
Normal school at Philadelphia,
sat for the portrait, her profile
being then considered the most per
fect obtainable. Her classic I
features still decorate the silver
The Sixty-second Annual- Sesi
2nd, 1893, and continues until 1st i
GEO. W. RAINS, M. D., LL.D.,
DESAUSSURE FORD, M. D., P
Surgery and Dean.
THOS. R. WRIGHT, M. D., Pr(
gery nnd Secretary.
TH?ODORE LAMB, M, D.; Prc
Diseases of the Chest.
W. H. -DOUGHTY, Jr., M. D., P
GEO. A. WILCOX, M. D., Profe
JAS, M. HULL. M. D., Professoj
EUGENE FOSTER, M. D., Pro
R. B, GLASS, M.D., Professor lt
THOS. D, COLEMAN, M. D., Pi
JOS. P. WJLLET, M, D., LL.D.
Chemistry and Pharmacy.
A. S. TINSLEY, M. D., Demons
L. C. SPENCE, M. D , and H. C.
Matriculation, $5.00. Lecture T
. The College has been reorgani
oiler unexcelled advantages for Met
Faculty have under HIP ir control th
afford abundant material for cliincii
tion or Catalogues, address.
qpIJO?. R. WR:
Mr.XC. Jones, of Fulton, Ark., Bays of
gjggSg*? "About ten years ago I con
ir^ .ffiifll tracted a severe case of blood
poison. Leading physicians prescribed
medicine after medicine, which I took
without any relief. I also tried mercu
rial and potash, remedies, with ?usno*
oessfol results, but which brought on an
attack bf mercurial rheumatism that
made my life one of agony. After suf
ering four years I gave up all remedies
and commenced using S. S. S. After
taking several bottles, I was entirely
cured and able to resume work.
Sis the greatest medicine for
blood poisoning to-day on
I the market."
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases malled
free. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Ga.
The Great English Remedy.
Promptly and permanont
ly euroa all forms or Nervous
weakness, Emissions, Sperm
?eors In thousands of cases;
i the only Reliable and Hon
Uedicina known. Ask
iggist for WOOD'S PHOS?
Eefote end After. *HODOTS; If be offers some
vcjure um* sifter. y^xhlMa medicine in place
of this, leave bis dishonest store. Inclose price In
letter, and we will send br return mall. Price, ono
package, ttl six. $&? One te?l please, tia witt cure.
Pamphlet in plain sealed envelope. 2 stamps.
Address THE WOOD CHEMICAL CO..
. ;.' > 131 Woodward avenue, Detroit. Mich.
gm* Sold in Edgefield by G. L. Penn & Son
auH druggists everywhere.
ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
Court Common Pleas.
T. S. LEWIS, as Administrator of the
.estate of Lewis Bean, et al. <
E. P. SAI '.'ER, et al.
PURSUANT ic the .decree in this
cause, 1 v, ill offer for sale at pub
lic outcry, before the court-house, in
the town of Edgefield and State afore
said, on the first Monday in September,
1893, (being the 4th day of said month)
between the legal hours of sale, the
following described realty to wit :
All that tract of land in Pine Grove
and Pickens Townships, Edgefield
county, South Carolina, containing
three .hundred and eighty-live (385)
acres, more or less, adjoining lands of
W. J. Adams, John Cogburn, D. C.
Tompkins, and others.
TKBMS OF SALE: One-half cash, and
the balance on a credit of one year,
with interest from the day of sale.
Purchaser to give bond and a mort
gage of the premises to secure the
credit portion, or all cash at pur
Purchaser to pay for papers.
W. F. ROATH,
Master E. C.
Every Machine hoi
a drop leaf, fancy cover, two large drawers,
with nickel rings, and full set of Attachments,
equal to any Singer Machine sold from $40 to
$60 by Canvassers. The High Arm Machine
has a self-setting, needle and self-threading
shuttle. A trial in your home before payment
is asked. Buy direct of the Manufacturers
and save agents' profits besides getting certifi
cates of warrantee for five years. Send for
machine-with name of a business man ai
reference and we will ship one at once.
CO-OPERATIVE SEWING MACHINE CO?
soi S. Eleventh St., PHILADELPHIA, PA.
JES-Jr-U PAY THE FREWHT.-QL
GEO. B, LAKE
- AND -
Olee over Bait ol Edgefield.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE NOVMP,
Do yo? wear them? When next In need try t pair*;
Best In the world?
If you want aline DRESS SHOE, made In the latest
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe, They fit equal to custom made and look and
wear as well, If you wish to economize In y our footwear,
do so by purchasing W. Li Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when you buy
y?, L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Haas, Sold by
J". M. OOBB!
EDGEFIELD, 8. C.
Di)Hfy of Georgia.
sion Opens MONDAY, OCTOBER
of April, 1894.
Emaritus Professor of Chemistry,
rofessor Principles and Practico of
rfessor.Anatomy and Clinical Sur
ifessor Institutes, Medicines, and
issor Obstetrics and Gynecology,
r Diseases Eye, Ear, and Throat,
fessor Practice Medicine and Sani
laterja Medioa and ThorapeuHcs.
, Professor General and Medical
tra I or.
DOUGHTY, M. 0., Assistant De
'icket, $75.00. Diploma, $30.00.
ized and equipped, and is able to
lical nud Surgical Teaching. The
e City Fryman's Hospitals, which
d instruction. For further inforina
Subscribers to the ADVERTISER
new or old, can obtain any of the
following books at the prices given
Send your name, postoffice, and
the amount to the ADVERTISES
office aod tho order will be filled
and the book or books forwarded
to you, postage paid :
OUR STANDARD SERIES, 35CTS.
I Brownie's Triumph. -
The Forsaken Bride.
Earl Wayne's Nobility.
CELIA E. GARDNER.
IA Woman's Wiles.
Rich Medway's Two Loves.
JULIE P. SMITH.
Chris and Otho.
Ten Old Maids.
Widow Goldsmith's Daughter.
M. T. WALWORTH.
I Warwick. Hotspur. Lulu.
I Stormcliff. Delaplaine. Beverly.
CAPTAIN MAYNE REID*
The Kifle Bangers.
he Wood Rangers.
Osceola, the Seminole.
The Headless Horseman.
The Wild Huntress.
Rangers and Regulators.
The White Gauntlet.
The White Chief.
The Hunter's Feast.
The War Trail.
The Tiger Hunter.
The Scalp Hunter.
MARY J. HOLMES.
Tempest and Sunshine.
The English Orphans.
Darkness and Daylight.
True as Steel. Sunnybank.
The Hidden Path. Moss Side.
Ruby's Husband. At Last.
MAY AGNES FLEMING."
Guy Earlscourt's Wife.
A Wonderful Woman.
A Teriible Secret.
A Mad Marriage.
A Wife's Tragedy.
One Night's Mystery.
Sharing Her Crime.
Silent and True.
A Wronged Wife.
BERTHA M. CLAY.
h rown on the World.
Lady Damar's Secret.
A. Bitter Atonement.
Love Works Wonders.
A Struggle for a Ring.
OUR CRESCENT SERIES, 35CTS.
Twenty Years After.Alexand'r Dumas
Thc Three Guardsmen . . " "
Stephen Ellicott's Daughter . Mrs J H Necdell
Thc Story of Philip Methuen . " " "
The Count of Monte Cristo . Alexander Dumas
Edmond Dantes....Alexander Dumas
Queen's Whim..Rosa Nouchette Carey
When a Man's Single..J M Barrie
The Duchess of Powysl?nd .... Graut Allen
Amethyst.Christabel R Coleridge
My Lady Nicotine-James M Barrie
Auld Licht Idylls. " ." ?.
A Window in Thrums, " u .*
My. Guardian.Ada Cambridge
Hidden Away..Etta W Pierce
The Three Miss Kings. Ada Cambridge
Averil...Rosa N Carey
Our Bessie. " " "
A Daughter of Heth ..Wm Black
The Scarlet Letter..Nath'l Hawthorne
Giraldi.Ross G Deering
Marooned.W Clark Russel)
ThePennycomequick8.S Baring Gould
If ?stress Beatrice Cope. ..M E LeClerc
Merle's Crusade.Rosa N Carey
A Lost Wife.TM rs H L Cameron
Birch Dene.Wm Westall
Phantom Future.H S Meriman
Derrick Vaughan.Edna Lyall
In the Golden Days. " u
A Troublesome Girl.The Duchess
Won by waiting. -Edna Lyall
A Crooked Path.Mrs Alexander
The Search for Baiil Lyndhurst. . . Rosa Carey
Cleopatra.H Rider Haggard
Knight Errand.Edna Lyall
We Two. " "
Little Mrs Murray.F C Phillips
Be Quick and Be Dead. .Ophelia Hives
Miss Brethertohn..Mrs Murphy Ward
S rican Farm'* | <OHve Schreiner) Ralph Iron
Col. Quaritcb, V. CH Rider Haggard
Dora Thorne.Charlotte M Braeme
A Mere Child.L B Walford
Sylvia Arden.Oswald Crawford
Madame Midas.Fergus W Hume
Diana Barrington.. .Mrs John Croker
TJam/s8Pa7k?f ! .'. Jn6' WoWkWh Barton
Edgefield, S. C.
Richmond & DanYine Ramil Co.
?SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION.
Condensed Schedule, in efTcct Jannary 17,1S92.
Trains run by 75th Meridian Tims.
Lv New York.. 4.30PM 12,15nt 4.30PM
" Philadelphia 6,57 ? 3.50AM 6.57 "
.* Baltimore... 9.45 " 6.50" 9.45 "
" Washington.12.00 " li. 10" 11.20 "
" Richmond... 3.20AM 3.00rM 3.00AM
" Greensboro.. 7.09 " 10.26 "10.20 "
" Salisbury... S.28 " 12.2SAM 12.05PM
?J Charlotte j 9.35" ?f^ \j?>
" Rock Hill. 3.03 " 2.43
" Chester. 3.44 " 3,28
" Winn8boro. 4,40 '* 4.20
Ar? , vi 0.07" 5.50
tl Columbia j . 6;2Ja 6;05
? Johnston. 8.12 " 7.53
" Trenton. S.28 " 8.08
" Graniteville . 8.55 " 8.36
Ar Augusta. 9.30" 9.15
" Charieston. 11.20" 10.05
"Savannah. 6.30" 6.30
Lv Savannah.. 8.00AM 6.40PM ....
8" Charleston. 6.00" 6.00" ....
" Augusta.. . 1.00PM 7.00 " ....
" Graniteville 1.32 " 7.55 " ....
" Trenton.... 2.00 " 8.3S " ..,,
" Johnston.,? 3,12 '* 8.52 li
Ar oAi,<Rlv|0 )4.00(< 10.40" ....
LvColumbia.. j410? 1060 ? ....
M Winnsboro. 5.87" 12.26AM ....
" Chester.... 6.30 ? L23 " ....
" Rock Hill .. 8.07 " 2.03 " ....
?J" Charlotte.. j |;Jg " ?05 J ? g0pM
"Salisbury... 9.55 - 8'.36 "10.34 "
" Greensboro. 11.38AM 10.30 "13 00 "
Ar Richmond.. 7.40 " 5.30PM .
.? Washington 1??5 ? 9.40 ? 8.98AM
? Baltimore.. 12.05PM 11.35 " 10.08"
" Philadelphia 2.20AM 3.00 " 12.35"
" Now York.. 4.50 " 6.20 " 3.20PM
Now is Your Time!
T HAVE been instructed by Mr. Fox
i to announce to the public that our
handsome assortment of Watches,
Clocks, Jewelry, and Silverware must
go, regardless of price, to make room
for a large fall stock, as we do not care
to move stook now on hand into new
quarters, Norris building.
GEO. F. MIMS.
JAMES H. CARLISLE, LL. D., President.
Two Full Course?.
Necessary expenses for one year, One Hundred
and Fifty Dollars.
For Catalogue address,
J. A. GA ME WELL,
Secretary of Faculty.
GREENVILLE, S. C.
The next session will begin
September ?57, 1893.
The climate is salubrious. Thc course of
study is extensive and thorough, the expenses
moderate. For Catalogue sad full information,
write to tli e President.
C. MANLY. D.D.
The QUEEN ?I CRESCENT BOUTS affords th?
Quickest Schedules, the Finest Equipment,
ONLY THROUGH CAR LINE TO CHICAGO,
From Asheville, Faint Sock, Hot Springs and
Knoxville, via R. it D., E. T. V. St G., Q. ?? C.,
L. 8. B. E., Louisville and the Penna. Lines to
Chicago without change.
Anothar ear rons from Asheville to Cincinnati. Both can
make clo?? connection with ali Chicago line?.
Ask for your tickets ria
QUEEN & CRESCENT ROUTE.
Anr Agent of th? B. ?V D.. E. T. V. A G. cr Qua *
Creteent will gi** rou information a? to rout??, rata?,
Stop-overs allowed at Cincinnati, ?onla>
wilie or Indianapolis.
D. G. EDWARDS, G. P. Ay . CINCINNATI, 0.
"The New York World" One Year,
The "COLUMBIA" WATCH,
"The Edgefield Advertiser"
?LL rGR $3.50.
THE NEW YORK WEEKLY
WORLD is the Leading American paper,
and is the largest and best weekly printed.
THE COLUMBIA WATCH is an ex
cellent time-keeper, with clock move
ment, sp-ing in a barrel, steel pinion,
clean free train and a good timekeeper.
It is 2$ inches in diameter, inches
thick, and requires no key to wind.
THE EDGEFIELD ADVERTISER
is the best and strongest local- I5?p"er Tri""
We thus furnish the Time and all the
news up to time for one year for $3.50.
Send your order with above price to the ADVER
TISER office and the watch and papers wiilbe forward
ed at once
-T IEE IE -
national Bill Ene Instate,
Central Hotel, Main Street.
Established for the scientific treatment and cure of Alcoholic Poisoning,
and the various diseases caused by the excessive or moderate use of whiskey,
opium, morphine, etc. This Institute is now opened and ready for the recep
tion of patients. The treatment is the very latest improvement in this rieid
of medicine. Experiments have been conducted on this line for the past sev
eral yean?, with varied success. It has now reached the point by this Institute,
where a cure is a positive certainty. The National Gold Cure Institute is in a
position to give anyone a cure, or refund the money to the patient. They sim
ply do what they promise, or no charge. Prices are very moderate and ac
commodations good. A.ny one wishing to investigate, will do well to call on
National Gold Cure Institute,
Central Hotel Building, Spartanburg, So. Ca.
DR. FRANK BRIGHT, Physician in Charge.
ALWAYS IN THE LEAD.
/. C. LEVY ? CO.,
TAILOR-FIT CLO THIERS,
AUGUST, * GEORGI4.
Have now in store their entire
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING.
The largest stock ever shown in Augusta. We aim to carry goods whic.i are
not only Intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
gratify a cultivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
make our prices so low the closest buyers will be our steadiest customers
Polite attention to all. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.,
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA.
E. R. Schneider,
IMPORTEES OF FIXE
Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
AND D KAI. KI! S IX j
Bourbon Rve and Corn Whiskey.
601 and. 8o2 Broad. 3?reet,